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20130117
20130125
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FBC 86
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English 86
Search Results 76 to 85 of about 86 (some duplicates have been removed)
it outright or we can do alone. however, it is not at a high rate. uppers' a 20% per month. our laws are priced at between two and 10 percent per month. the bad deal when they see it. ellis cicada them in both customer service and price it will work. melissa: i don't know. i guess that peace your cash adnce rate on your credit card, but if you have a million dollar item and not sure if you need cash quickly. all set that aside. i'm very interested in your business. someone came in and wanted to the pond or sell an aide and a half carat diamond from million dollars. is that the most expensive thing you ever saw? >> so we actually had a fellow out and california. he inherited a very large diamond, and he was looking to start a new business. he needed capital to do that, could not get it from his banks. he came in and we work to longer-term loans. dayton after diamond, almost flawless. a market value of about a million. melissa: i would really like to have that. he does not want to selig and is just using it for collateral, i can see why that makes sense. what is the strangest thing tha
challenge. the fastest-growing expense under current law, once the interest rates go back to one reasonable levels will be interest. the federal government has gone from 2% to 23%. it is projected to go to 37% under our current course by 2040. the. >> and we have to do comprehensive tax reform to generate more revenue. neil: but you have a brief period to do it? >> we need to do a deal in 2013. a grand bargain. they're not done and even years for obvious reasons -- reasons. neil: not to be cynical but that is a tall order. >> we will know all lot more when we hear the "state of the union" and see the budget. but republicans decided not to make the debt ceiling a big issue. was a three budget extension and a month supporter of no pay with no budget but we need to focus on spending. it is a problem but we do need more investment was critical infrastructure but they have to be coupled with a concrete and forceful proposal to deal with deficits. neil: hope springs eternal as they went to the party of president has been reelected to undo what bill clinton tried to do not big government as the e
-life time than those of less merry suckers. the main reason is because there are at least 1,000 laws that give financial benefits to marry couple's. >> i'm single and i'm thinking, do i make enough to have to pay a million dollars? it's a no-brainer. melissa: we go out every friday and saturday. among very expensive white. my husband is not saving any money by being married to me. that's for sure. >> there are all kinds of tax incentives for married couples and so one. how they file in their property and so on. so to be single really is kind of expensive. melissa: but with it? i don't know. >> put the toilet seat down. >> that's critical. that right there is worth a million dollars. it. melissa: all right. a group of investment managers, a group of students and the cap. guess which one comes up with the best dog picks? of course is the cat. that was so obvious. during his favorite toy mouse on a grid of numbers allocated to all the company's. the cat one buy nearly $8,871. nearly 600 more dollars than the investment bankers. the thing and going to call a cab for nylon. >> with the ex
, whether -- first, it was whether obama care was going to be the law of the land, then who our president was going to be, and then last piece in the puzzle, which unfortunately is going to take a little while to figure out is the fiscal cliff because the next component of it is going to be the debt ceiling. so i mean it is going to create some uncertainty. if we get into real tension negotiations, you know, it could be ugly again, and i don't see a big huge drop, but we could see a lot more volatility. liz: dan is tuning out anyway because he has a whole bunch of picks that he hopes will have the same type of return that he had for six months on genesse wyoming. your first pick is down 10% over the past year, it's an aerospace pick. >> one of my best analysts did great work on this. it's been a holding on us. owned more and owned less. great longer term holding. they've hit some speed bumps, but we feel comfortable as they're in a good position as the aerospace area continues to grow. they sell into airbus and other boeing products as well. liz: they are covered. >> they are more than co
, by sunday and announce it today, to say they could have been shot in the law, could have gone at one time, come out and say years the price. $13 per share. stock is trading at ten. an initial rush of enthusiasm. the market goes up. they believe they could have gotten this thing done. it dragged on a little bit. now what you have is the naysayers, people questioning this. lori: nasty phone calls charlie gasparino. >> reporter: they did not lead to me. i believe bloomberg broke the initial story. what i understand is that that whole notion of getting nothing out there early, leaking that thing, they believe it really hurt. with the happen and not? can't tell you. they will get the financing. investors really see that, the stock will go down to $10, maybe $9 per share. lori: 39 be a good deal after all. thank you so much. melissa: president obama's second term energy agenda taking shape despite the departure of key cabinet members. live look like more of the same? lori: about 1 million people flooding the nation's capital for the inauguration festivities we are talking to the big cheese. nei
activity to your local law enforcement or the fbi. >> it is not just intelligence that they are facing. they also had to consider what the weather conditions are. four years ago, the temperatures were extremely rigid. when you have several hundred thousands of people, many of them young or elderly, you can have people with hypothermia that need radical attention as well. that is part of the big picture. connell: what about the so-called longest mile? >> that is a great question. for people in the security world that cover this event, they call it the longest mile or the toughest mile. it is right along pennsylvania avenue where the president and the first lady are the most exposed to the public. what we have seen in previous years if you have high capacity, high density crowds really concentrated around the capitol building. it tends to dissipate as it towards the white house. the real difficulty is how you'll respond while while trying to minimize any casualties. earlier this week, we spoke to the former chief of staff. he was involved in the security four years ago. >> if you look at
movement, gone, 400,000, the state of wisconsin lost 46,000, 13%. indiana, where a law passed last year that doesn't require workers to pay a union fee, still allows them to benefit from collective bargaining, that lost more than 56,000 union members in that state. down 18%. most of the municipal workers, by the way. and these are the lowest union levels since 1916, i believe. carol, it occurs to me that unions have a lot of political power at the moment, but they're sharply declining membership. >> they do. and you know, it's funny, i am he' the daughter of a union electrician so i've seen both sides of this story, and it used to be back in the day that the unions would add a lot of value to their members, that they would provide education and training and a union worker really alleded a lot of value. that hasn't happened so much in recent years and it's become a lot more politicized, and i think that workers are getting sick of that, and they want to be able to have the freedom to do whatever they want to do and understand that this is america, where a job is a privilege and not a rig
changing the laws left and right. >> they want the government to take care of people. >> we use to get rabbit and some other things. stuart: your honor, my child excluded from the cafeteria. poisoned and school. give me a million dollars. >> all i grew up with was peanut butter and jelly sandwiches and school. >> peanut butter and jelly is the best sand -- sandwich. stuart: i was surprised. >> they owe you money. sue them. stuart: dagen and, oh, it is yours. dagen: on american. connell: i love peanut butter, myself. good morning, everybody. dagen: what will the president do to get america back to work. connell: president obama was unable to talk these guys. more importantly, can we keep this up? dagen: a key to a better economy. keys to your house, a new house hopefully. connell: let's talk about the markets. nicole petallides starts us off as she does each day with stocks now. nicole: taking a look at a market that really has shown strength over the last seven of the past nine weeks. the dow trading as high as 13,682 prior to pulling back here into negative territory. we are seeing mu
in the u.s.. this is not law or made it to the floor. >> she proposes it and has other restrictions in mind. who wouldn't want to leave california? sorry. >> my eyes have been opened. thank you, judge. >> my pleasure. >> i didn't know that. wish i didn't know now. stop it. listen to this. my take on the professor who wrote the article telling phil mickelson to shut up and pay up. that's next. this is $100,000. we asked total strangers to watch it for us. thank you so much. i appreciate it. i'll be right back. they didn't take a dime. how much in fees does your bank take to watch your money? if your bank takes more money than a stranger, you need an ally. ally bank. your money needs an ally. can youlyric can.aid do this? lyric can. lyric can. lyric by phonak is the world's only 24/7, 100% invisible hearing device. it's tiny. but lyric's not just about what you can't see. it's about what it can do. lyric can be worn 24/7 for up to four months, without battery changes. incredibly easy to live with, lyric can be worn showering, sleeping and exercising. in fact, you might forget it's there at al
Search Results 76 to 85 of about 86 (some duplicates have been removed)